Monday, August 22, 2011
This exciting issue of The Urban Lawyer came in the mail recently, and I didn't get a chance to blog it when it came in, but it's chock full of great articles as well as a fitting tribute to one of the leaders in our field. The articles start at the citation 42 Urban Law. 1 (Winter 2011). It's a longish list but there are so many interesting contributions. From "A 2020 View of Urban Infrastructure: A Festschrift Symposium in Honor of Julian Conrad Juergensmeyer, on the Occasion of his 45th Year of Teaching Law":
- Patricia E. Salkin, From Bricks and Mortar to Mega-Bytes and Mega-Pixels: The Changing Landscape of the Impact of Technology and Innovation on Urban Development
- Arthur C. Nelson, Reforming Infrastructure Financing with 2020 Vision
- Robert W. Burchell, Matthew S. Crosby, & Mark Russo, Infrastructure Need in the United States, 2010-2030: What is the Level of Need? How Will it be Paid For?
- Catherine L. Ross, Bruce Stiftel, Myungje Woo, & Arthi Rao, Measuring Regional Transportation Sustainability: An Exploration
- Edward H. Ziegler, Sustainable Urban Development and the Next American Landscape: Some Thoughts on Transportation, Regionalism, and Urban Planning Law Reform in the 21st Century
- Thomas G. Pelham, Transportation Concurrency, Mobility Fees, and Urban Sprawl in Florida
- Fred Bosselman, The Future of Electricity Infrastructure
- James Bross, Sewers: Infra Dig and Infra Dug
- Dwight H. Merriam, The Last Thing That Planners Talk About Should Be the First
- Colin Crawford, Wastewater Resources: Rethinking Centralized Wastewater Treatment Systems, Land Use Planning and Water Conservation
- James A. Kushner, Affordable Housing as Infrastructure in the Time of Global Warming
- Juli Ponce, Affordable Housing as Urban Infrastructure: A Comparative Study from a European Perspective
- Michael Prieur, Draft Convention on the International Status of Environmentally-Displaced Persons
- Janice C. Griffith, Green Infrastructure: The Imperative of Open Space Preservation
Infrastructure and Property Rights
- David L. Callies, Mandatory Set-Asides as Land Development Conditions
- Rachelle Alterman, The U.S. Regulatory Takings Debate Through an International Lens
- Michael Bothe, Property Rights and Local Zoning v. Nature Protection: Some Comparative Spotlights
- Craig M. Call, Resolving Land Use and Impact Fee Disputes: Utah’s Innovative Ombudsman Program
- Ellen Margrethe Basse, Urbanization and Growth Management in Europe
- Jerry Weitz, The Next Wave in Growth Management
- Julian C. Juergensmeyer & James G. Nicholas, Loving Growth Management in the Time of Recession
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- Stephen Miller on New Arkansas law requires local governments to pay for a "takings" where certain "regulatory programs" reduce FMV by at least 20 percent
- Josh Galperin on New Arkansas law requires local governments to pay for a "takings" where certain "regulatory programs" reduce FMV by at least 20 percent
- Jesse Richardson on New Arkansas law requires local governments to pay for a "takings" where certain "regulatory programs" reduce FMV by at least 20 percent
- Jamie Baker Roskie on Uber Goes to the State House Seeking Preemption of Local Government Control
- Stephen R. Miller on Why are building inspectors so often on the take?
- Can UberPOOL Make Carpooling Cool?
- Are Earth Day cookies an endangered species?
- Fordham Urban Law Center's Sharing Economy | Sharing City Conference - April 24
- Land Use, Telescopes and Sacred Land in Paradise
- Tekle on Percent-for-Art Ordinances